tv Happening Now FOX News October 27, 2017 8:00am-9:00am PDT
for now. have a great weekend, everybody. happy halloween. it's right around the corner. >> are you dressing up? >> yes, indeed. if you see elvis like 1973 walking around the streets of new york city, say hello. >> "happening now" starts now. >> this is a national issue of importance and the government cannot continue business as usual. all of us need to look at what we're doing and see if we can't be more effective. we're facing the most deadly drug crisis in american history. never seen anything like this. >> jon: this is a fox news alert. attorney general jeff sessions speaking out a short time ago about the opioid crisis in this country. overprescribing and drug dealers and calling for more to be done in terms of prevention. his remarks coming after president trump declared the
epidemic a public health emergency and the staggering problems communities are facing. the president ordering federal agencies to use all their resources fighting this resources. blaming overprescribing and drug dealers for the problem. they are the last secret files on the jfk assassinations now after being under wraps for more than 50 years the release of hundreds of them. we'll have to wait a little bit longer. good morning. i'm jon scott. >> president trump holding back those files from yesterday's document dump on the tragedy and putting them under a six-month review at the request of the c.i.a. and f.b.i. the president said in the end there will be great transparency. it is my hope to get just about everything to the public. >> jon: john roberts live on the north lawn with more. john. >> we're learning a bit more than we new previously about
the jfk about the assassination and about the assassin himself. he was intercepted speaking with a kgb official two months before the assassination. a cuban intelligence officer was caught on a secret channel saying oswald was a good shot because he knew him and the day that oswald shot f.b.i. director hoover might doubt oswald's guilt. he said the thing i'm concerned about and the attorney general is having something issued so that we can convince the public that oswald is the real assassination. one of the more curious aspects of the files that were released yesterday a telephone call that was made to a reporter in london, england, unclear what the source was but it happened just 30 minutes before the assassination. according to one of the memos the caller said, quote, only that the cambridge news reporter should call the american embassy in london for
some big news and then hung up the telephone. what are assumed to be the most interesting files of the jfk assassination will remain out of reach of the public for the next 180 days while the intelligence agencies conduct a review of the information to make sure there is no national secrets in there that could be exposed. president trump sounding a little frustrated in a statement released late yesterday. he promised all these files would be released yesterday only to come under pressure from the intelligence community. the president writing i have no choice today but to accept these redactions rather than allow potentially irreversible harm to our nation's security. i am also ordering agencies to review every one of the redactions over the next 180 days. at the end of that period i will order -- the bottom line there, stay tuned. the president is also looking
forward to hearing about testimony from this confidential informant who was working with the f.b.i. several years ago when there were bribery allegations surrounding the uranium one deal that ended up with the russians acquiring 20% of america's uranium reserves in the form of raw materials. here is kellyanne conway on that this morning. >> we know it was hillary clinton who was secretary of state while russians were trying to infiltrate the united states to get an advantage on what ended up being 20% of the uranium going to a russian interest. it is her husband who gave a speech in russia for half a million dollars. i think it's not difficult for americans to connect the dots. >> more this morning on the president's involvement in having that gag order lifted. fox news has been told there was a meeting at the white house during which the idea of lifting the gag order was discussed. the president then had a telephone call with senator charles grassley who stressed
the importance of hearing from the informant. following that the white house counsel made a call to the department of justice saying the president believes the gag order should be lifted. they carry a lot of weight. the white house is insisting the president was well within his purview to way in on the matter and the gag order should never have been imposed in the first place. >> jon: the jfk documents. tin tell against community has known for 25 years the document release date was coming and now they get another six months? >> you know, it's the situation where presidents have repeatedly said they don't think these things should be out there in the public domain. probably the intelligence community never paid much attention to the fact that these things might actually be released. now when president trump says release them, they are probably caught kind of a little bit unaware and said we didn't
expect these things would get out in the public remain and we have to review them first of all. one thing we need to say about the intelligence community they are also hyper, hyper protective about anything like this that goes to sources and methods getting out. >> jon: and when it involves their reputation as well. john roberts, thank you. >> the president decision sparking backlash among researchers trying to learn more about one of the darkest days in the u.s. history. the remaining records will be released with agency-proposed redactions on a rolling basis in the coming weeks. the president has demanded unprecedented transparency from the sagt east and minimize redactions without delay. glen hall is editor of the "wall street journal" and joins me now. thank you for talking to us. the timing in all of this is just so obvious. let's just start the past week.
last week president trump said he wouldn't be holding back the jfk files from being released unless it raised national security concerns. a week later we're learning the files are being delayed due to national security concerns. what national security issues do you think there are. the documents include redacting information at the request of the f.b.i. and the c.i.a. >> the sources that have been talking to the "wall street journal" about that question say there is still concern about the identities of people who worked with investigators, the roles that they played, these confidential informants and also the cooperation with foreign intelligence. there are certain need to maintain the integrity of those sources that i think are the concerns that are chiefly being examined. >> the question really is are they holding these files back out of national security or embarrassment? because it was the c.i.a. and the f.b.i., if you may
remember, who botched the jfk assassination investigation in the first place causing numerous conspiracy theories to float around which, in fact, were proven flat wrong. >> the files they did release yesterday continue to feed some of those conspiracy theories with the revelations about oswald's visit to mexico city to see the soviet embassy. it is still not over. it seems clear to me the president generally does want to get all of this information out and release it. and he has now got to work through his agencies and intelligence chiefs to make sure they do it in a way that doesn't cause those risks but it has been a long time coming and it is hard to imagine just how many sources there are in there that still need to be protected. >> for our viewers at home a history lesson. the theory you're pointing to is oswald went to mexico city and actually met with soviet and cuban embassies in mexico
city seven weeks prior to the shooting. another theory floated around due to an improper autopsy that stated that lee harvey oswald didn't act alone. there were actually two shooters. that has been proven to be wrong. i've spoken with a lead forensic pathologist and later discovered there were three shots, one gun, not two guns. the initial autopsy was wrong causing congress to conclude that there were two shooters and a conspiracy to kill jfk. all of this is among the 3,000 documents. the c.i.a. and f.b.i. don't want it released. forget the 180 day delay. >> the challenge there, the question remains is was oswald working alone or working on behalf of someone else? visiting the soviet embassy in mexico city, seeking protection in cuba. they raise a question of whether he was working for another government and that kind of interference. no proof what so ever on any of those points and having files
still out of circulation keeps those speculations alive. >> all right, glen hall, thank you very much. appreciate it. also making headlines this morning the menendez corruption trial. >> jon: it could come to an end sooner than expected. the democratic senator from new jersey accused of accepting lavish gifts and trips in exchange for his political favors. more on what his defense attorneys say the judge did not do. plus have the mainstream media gone too far when it comes to criticizing president trump? our media panel takes that up just ahead. >> president trump: i think the press makes me more uncivil than i am. people don't understand, i think the press creates a different image of donald trump than the real person.
claiming the judge unfairly exclude some of their witnesses and testimony. >> jon: mainstream media journalists upping the attacks on president trump across multiple platforms. an op-ed piece in today's "washington post" reads will the media's anti-trump fever ever break? we're at a dangerous precipice in how americans receive and digest information and form opinions. the influence of social media feeds which through user choice or outside meddling provide a narrow flow of information makes the credibility of news organizations more imperative than ever. joining us for the discussion emily, a commentary writer for "the washington examiner" and aaron, a senior political
correspondent for bustle.com. the op-ed piece comes from the hartland, gary abernathy is editor and publisher of the hillsboro, ohio gazette and he says when he talks to people around hillsboro, ohio and they are talking about president trump's enemies they aren't talking about democrats. he says they're talking about the media. what do you think of that? >> they're echoing a statement that's come right from the president. he has gone on the campaign trail and said journalists are the enemy. not a fight the president is shieg away from. when we see people their trust in the media is eroding. part of it is how we receive information, part of it is from what the president is saying when he hold up his presidential mega phone. he is fasting an us versus them shadow. when you hearist repeated no surprise. is that the reason for the
negative coverage the president is getting? >> the reason there is a backlash against the media is not necessarily against the president but he tapped into the anger he heard with the media. he is reflecting the anger of the people in a way that i think when you look at the reason he was elected and when we're looking throughout the heartland what he did in wisconsin and pennsylvania, ohio, michigan, a lot of that is people just flat out saying you know, trade, immigration, all these things you have to consider his attacks on the media part of his platform. a huge reason why he was elected. they see that all of these media outlets fundamentally don't understand what they care about and democrats are training themselves to speak to these people. the media should learn, there are a lot of things people in the rest of the country want the hear and it is not necessarily about tweeting. >> jon: a week ago today on this program i ran a historical piece about fdr and it is interesting that back then he
had been afflicted with polio since the age of 29. didn't really want to be portrayed as weak or crippled and the media helped him in that effort. he was rarely shown using his crutches or sitting in a wheelchair. he would be shown sitting down but the media was absolutely fine with not displaying the president of the united states as a weakened figure. you go back to that "washington post" editorial that i just read from, he says that media coverage of the president has moved from adversarial to oppositional. has it become that strong, emily? >> yeah. i do think that in a lot of cases what we're seeing, especially what you see from journalists and twitter and why "the new york times" is cracking down with their social media code for their reporters, you see especially with donald trump. there was an anti-conservative bias. what donald trump did was show through his attacks on the
media, he brought that into focus for a lot of people. it was already preexisting, politically active conservatives had seen it for decades and president trump brought it into focus. after he won we saw the recognition wash over a lot of mainstream news outlets. the editor admitted to that. in a lot of ways we saw the media say we'll embark upon self-reflection. he brought it to their attention and created a sense of awareness. it doesn't mean it's helped and i don't think it has sitting here a year later that we've seen major improvement from the media. >> erin, no question the president relishes attacking the media and kind of enjoys the back and forth, does he not? seems to. >> he seems to enjoy sparring not just with the media. with fellow republicans in congress and democrats in congress. the president relishes a fight. he thinks of himself as a winner and powerful figure. he promised it was his life.
if there was a punch he'll punch back 10 times harder. ist is something that a lot of his supporters relish and yes, he has called out fake news, his administration has called out alternative facts but they're lurmg together news stories that aren't true as well as poll numbers he doesn't like and stories critical of him. if a reporter fact checks him he has lumped it under fake news and conflating all of those. >> jon: one of the big media stories of the week, the trump dossier, new reports out this week that hillary clinton's campaign helped fund it. want to take a look at the timeline. it is some of the details can get lost. september of 2015, "the new york times" says a republican donor who didn't much like donald trump hired fusion gps to research him. in april of the following year when trump had pretty much won the nomination the dnc and clinton campaign took over funding the project. in june of 2016 fusion gps
hired the dossier author, christopher steele. a former british intelligence officer. that summer the f.b.i. begins its investigation into the trump campaign's aliegeed ties to russia. then in october 2016 dave corn publishers his major scoop and earlier this year comey briefs trump on the dossier. later that month vladimir putin dismissed the dossier as false. president trump suggests on october 19th that the f.b.i. may have had a hand in creating that intelligence dossier. kimberly strassel was on "america's newsroom" earlier erin and says there are a lot of shoes left to drop and that big bombshells are coming in this investigation. it seems that that's got to be the case. >> you can look at it a couple of different ways. the most salacious claims in
that steele dossier weren't verified. a lot of claims were verified by the intelligence community. we see the house and senate committees winding down some of their investigations but robert mueller is not. he is digging deeper into trump administration officials and that will be the breakthrough moment when we find out what his team has been working on and what their findings are. >> jon: whether the f.b.i. relied on any of this for the surveillance of trump campaign officials. >> i think what we're talking about it was excellent reporting from the "washington post" and a good reminder when there are serious stories the mainstream media is interested in covering them. it is a serious thing and they did a great job reporting on it. we need to look at all the other stories that have come out. a lot of stories go back to the campaign and go back to a lot of people in powerful positions working with foreign governments and so this is a big story and it is going to
continue going for a long time. >> jon: emily and erin, thank you both. >> julie: after a nail biter on the house floor republicans narrowly passed a budget meaning it's time to tee up tax reform. we'll have more next. ooh, ooh hot - just gonna stay home on the farm, eat a beautiful idaho potato, and watch tv with my dog... tv anncr: the big idaho potato truck pulled into town today and it's really a sight to see. oh man...let's go.... (distant) you comin', boy? sfx: (dog) gulp! woof.
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jennifer griffin is live on the pentagon with the late breaking details. >> defense secretary jim mattis visited the dmz separating north and south korea friday morning, late thursday night here in washington both he and the chairman of the joint chiefs are in korea ahead of president's visit next week. mattis's first trip to the dmz as defense secretary. he said the u.s. is doing all it can to resolve the current nuclear crisis diplomatically. >> as the u.s. secretary of state tillerson has made clear our goal is not war but rather the complete verifiable and irreversible denuclearization of the korean peninsula. >> so far the rogue regime has rejected the trump administration's call to halt its march to develop a nuclear capable interballistic missile capable of hitting the u.s.
critics and experts say it may be too late after long range missile tests over the summer. it is notable north korea has not test fired a ballistic missile in over 40 days after launching a medium range missile over japan in mid-september. the rising tension on the peninsula comes as the u.s. navy announced this week that three u.s. aircraft carrier strike groups are now in the region, an area stretching from the indian ocean to the west pacific to send a message to north korea. >> it's been long scheduled. this didn't arise overnight but as dana noted it demonstrates a capability that no other nation in the world can do and assures our allies the seventh fleet has had a presence in these waters for seven decades. this is nothing new. >> the three aircraft carriers could operate together off the korean peninsula in a show of force we haven't seen in more than a decade. it shows you how serious this administration is taking the north korean threat.
>> jon: republicans clear a big hurdle on the road to tax reform after the house narrowly passes a budget. what happens now? we'll ask kevin brady, the chairman of the house ways and means committee. he is on deck. first, though, house speaker paul ryan. >> most importantly, this budget that we just passed in the house today brings us one step closer to historic tax reform. that means more jobs, fairer taxes, bigger paychecks for americans.
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>> they drew a line in the sand between the middle class and working families and the very wealthy and corporate america in our country. it's really unfortunate but it is at least an opportunity for the american people to understand more clearly what the debate is here in washington, d.c. >> julie: nancy pelosi firing a warning shot an congressional republicans after narrowly passing a budget that lays the ground work for 1 1/2 trillion dollars in a tax cut as republican leaders face criticism from their own colleagues in congress. mike emmanuel joins us live on capitol hill. >> there are key issues to be worked out if congressional leader with stick to the timeline. kevin brady says the tax reform
packing a will be introduced next wednesday, november 1. then the plan is having the committee work on the legislation november 6 and a house vote on tax reform the week of november 13th. one northeast democrat told us he is looking forward to running the numbers. >> i'm eager like most to see all the details next week so we can calculate. we need tax reform and we need lower taxes. i'm one of those that can get there if we can deal with the salt issue. >> one area of concern for republicans from high tax states like new york and new jersey and california. >> i want to see tax reform. there are a lot of good things in the tax reform package. i want to see this item compromised or find some way to help our middle class. >> one estimate is eliminating that deduction could generate
up to $1.8 trillion over the next decade to help pay for tax cuts. one key conservative is not very sympathetic. >> when these state legislators for california or northeastern states when they're irresponsible in their own budget driving up state and local taxes i don't know that's always on the backs of the federal guys here in washington, d.c. that we should give those states a pass. they should be more fiscally responsible at their local and state level and not depend on the federal government to bail them out. >> delicate negotiations to see if they can win over northeast republicans without losing key conservatives. julie. >> julie: thank you. jon. >> jon: the battle lines being drawn on capitol hill over tax reform setting up a major fight. house speaker paul ryan and house minority leader nancy pelosi both making their cases. >> our tax reform plan invests in these people, real people because we really believe that families know how to invest
their dollars better than the federal government. we believe that families need a break. tax reform will help reignite the american dream. it will help bring us back to a place of confidence, freedom, happiness, a stronger, healthier economy. >> the moment of definition and we will not allow them to misrepresent the facts on this tax bill to the american people. heartbreaking because we could have come together to do something in a bipartisan way that would be sustainable. >> jon: kevin brady of texas is chairman of the house ways and means committee. you are very busy these days. good of you to spend time with us. you might have seen the headline on the political website politico yesterday. here it is. it says kevin brady is about become the most hated guy in washington got the gops beloved tax man.
what do you think about that headline? are you ready for this job? >> i am and i'm excited about this. look, this only happens once in a generation. we are an overtaxed nation. the prospect of lowering taxes on americans, simplifying it, getting rid of all these special deductions and loopholes. but more importantly getting people bigger paycheck, getting america back. this is an exciting task. our committee and conference are up to this. >> jon: you say we're an overtaxed nation. you barely got this thing passed through the house yesterday and part of that reason is because there are 12 republican congressman -- members of congress from states like pennsylvania, new york, new jersey, where taxes are high. they don't like the proposal that you would no longer be able to write off your state and local income taxes. the salt issue, state and local taxes on your federal tax. how do you fix that? >> we start with common ground.
we all agree let's keep help for your home mortgage and charitable contributions and let's keep the child and college credits in place. we do that as well. we're looking at the high-tax states where they are just getting hammered as taxpayers. we want to make sure families are better off regardless of where you live so we are taking this very seriously. we are working with these lawmakers. we're making progress. we aren't there yet. i'm hopeful at the end of the day we can find a good solution for them. >> the high tax states you talk about are also run by democratic legislatures. are you in the republican conference sympathetic to the outcrys from democratically-led states. >> this is not a red state or blue state issue. we want lower taxes at every level. we want americans just to keep more of what they earn. so we're going to do our part from the federal level to accomplish exactly that. i'm hopeful that the state and local governments will do the same.
here is something we do know from the kennedy and reagan cuts. when you get the economy going guess what happens? state and local government revenues took off. if we get people back to work, higher paychecks, better jobs and jobs coming back to america, it's really good for everybody. growth really does matter. >> jon: the idea is you cut 1.5 trillion of tax revenues coming in over the next 10 years and some of that money then gets replaced? >> well yes, but actually this tax cut is larger than that in the sense that by eliminating a lot of extra loopholes and deductions and lobists, it is a big task and an aggressive schedule. president trump is all in on this and the house and senate are as well. >> jon: president trump has said you aren't going to lose your ability to deduct 401k
contributions from taxes. something has to give somewhere congressman. is that off limits? >> well, here is what we're trying to do. i talked to the president twice this week. we want to increase the amount that you can give to your 401k or ira up to $20,000 or more. and we want to create incentives. most families in these plans are only saving $200 a month. that will make it for them in retirement. they will be in trouble. we're exchanging ideas with the president on how best we help people save more and save sooner in their life. >> jon: your argument is by giving people more money, businesses -- people spend more, businesses catch fire, start to grow, and that's where you regain the tax revenue that's been lost >> absolutely. so you have to do two things. grow the economy in a big way, eliminate special interest provisions and loopholes. you do both of those we become not just dramatically more
competitive around the world, here at home as well is where we get the paychecks and the earnings. >> jon: you are sleeping well at night and excited about this challenge? >> i don't know about the sleeping but i'm very excited and we have a chance once in a generation to help improve the lives of every american. let's take this opportunity. >> jon: all right. congressman kevin brady of texas, good luck on this job ahead. thanks. >> julie: an apology from the irs as a settlement is reached with the targeting of conservative groups. will anyone really be held accountable? new questions about whether hillary clinton's campaign broke the law by funding the anti-trump dossier. >> the allegation over the dossier does involve a potential violation of federal law. >> julie: and we're going to be talking to law professor jonathan turley about that coming up next. worrying about your big... about the client dinner. you gonna wear? hannah.
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>> julie: new questions raised over weather hillary clinton's campaign and the dnc broke campaign finance laws by failing to disclose payments that funded fusion gps and the now infamous anti-trump dossier. here is white house press secretary sarah sanders. >> the fact that they were working with a foreign government taking in millions of dollars through the clinton foundation and giving over such a large percentage of that uranium while she was secretary of state. there are a lot of things that need to be looked at here. i think a thorough review needs to take place. >> julie: joining me for more is jonathan turley a law professor at george washington university. thank you for taking the time. sources have said the bombshells have just begun to drop. this is only the beginning. kimberly strassel writes that more revelations are coming.
i want to quote part of that. the fusion gps saga isn't over. the clinton/dnc funding is but a first glimpse into the shady election doingings. we know where fusion got some of its cash but the question is how the firm used it. talk about an embarrassing blunder for the dnc because while democratic lawmakers have expressed outrage over alaoejd collusion between the trump campaign and russia they aren't doing the same about this bombshell report. how do they defend this one? >> i think they'll defend it as opposition research is not illegal but, of course, that argument is precisely the argument made by president trump with regard to the meeting at trump tower. and that argument is well based. even if collusion arguments are established, they don't necessarily constituent a crime.
what makes this interesting is that this has more of a footprint in statutory law as a potential crime or certainly a violation. under the federal election commission act you are supposed to give a statement in an itemized list of any expenses over $200. when you look at the money that went to this law firm, which supposedly paid for the dossier, there is no reference to this type of opposition research. there is one item for about $66,000 that refers to research but we don't know if that went to fusion gps. so on its face there may be a violation there. the more serious criminal allegation is the pay to play allegation with regard to uranium one. that is a very serious type of charge. where i've been struggling, frankly, to see the real crime,
even if any of the facts are proven with regard to trump tower, this was not that hard to see if it's proven. now, if defense -- fairness to the clintons, this very well could be a coincidence, it could be $500,000 went to bill clinton and had no relationship to what the state department did. that's the type of thing you can only uncover through investigation. >> julie: the point is it's mind-boggling that $500,000 or even $5, when spent during an election, can be traceable. the stuff just doesn't go away. there is a money trail and the reason there is a term money trail. opposition research is perfectly normal. you want to get as much dirt on your opponent as possible. if hillary clinton's campaign and the democratic national committee helped pay for this research through this firm, you know, you talk about collusion with the russians. i mean, these serious
allegations could become very well potentially a violation of federal law. that is a big deal. >> well, you know, the greatest concern is the use of the law firm itself. that firms sometimes are used to shield things like opposition research. it is not really appropriate function but more importantly the attorney at the center of all this, mark elliott, who is the general counsel of the clinton campaign, reportedly denied any connection to two "new york times" reporters. they have come out and they seem quite eye rate saying they understood from him there was no connection. and on top of that, he was president when john podesta said he had no knowledge of any connection between the campaign or the dnc and this dossier. so he is really at ground zero here. it will be difficult for him. speaking to reporters to deny something makes it more difficult later to claim privilege.
>> julie: all right, jonathan turley, thank you very much. law professor at washington university for your expertise. >> jon: tiger woods is back in the spotlight. in a few hours he is expected in court over a dui charge in florida. remember this video? also in florida, could police in tampa be close to catching a killer after three unsolved murders in one neighborhood. >> why have they not come forward? we believe this person has ties to this neighborhood and we want to speak to them. hi.
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trump/russia dossier story. two top democrats say they know nothing about the payments. one of them was the chair of hillary clinton's campaign. the other head of the dnc when the money was flowing. >> a neck and neck race in my home state of virginia for the governor's seat there. the gop establishment candidate grabbing onto very much trump issues. whether it's a sign of the president's electoral power. >> one lucky guy will sit down between us. "outnumbered", we'll see you soon. >> julie: hours from now tiger woods is due in a florida court. he faces a dui charge but is expected to plead guilty to reckless driving instead. police found the golf legend asleep in his driver's seat of his parked car last may. woods was under the influence of prescription drugs and marijuana. the plea deal would allow woods to take part in a 12-month
program including community service, drug testing and substance abuse treatment. >> jon: new information now. police say could be related to three unsolved murders in one tampa neighborhood. authorities have released new video of a man walking near where the first victim was shot and killed on october 9th. and police are calling him a person of interest. we're live at our new york bureau. >> three murders in 10 days in one tampa neighborhood and police believe it's the work of one man. they're zeroing in on a person of interest seen in this new surveillance video taken on october 9th. the night of the first murder. the video shows a man in a hoodie running in the opposite direction of the crime scene down a street close to the scene at around the same time as the crime. police believe this man has ties to the neighborhood and could be the key to solving all three murders but is not necessarily a suspect.
>> i've come up with four reasons why this person is running. one, they may be late for dinner. two, they are out exercising. three, they heard gunshots. and number four, they just murdered benjamin mitchell. >> if you in the in the video he is flipping the phone in his right hand. it could be a habit to identify this person. police believe all three murders were linked because all three were alone and not robbed when they were killed and all three were reportedly bus riders. on october 9th 22-year-old benjamin mitchell was shot waiting for a bus. two days later 32-year-old monica was murdered and on october 19th anthony, a 20-year-old mildly autistic man was shot dead on the sidewalk 200 yards from where benjamin mitchell was killed.
police are knocking on doors and encouraging folks to keep porch lights on. there is a $35,000 reward for anyone with information that leads to an arrest. >> jon: most people who are exercising don't wear long sleeved hoodies this time of year. >> julie: interesting. next hour new details about the governor's race in virginia. according to polls it's anyone's game. will president trump's endorsement of the republican candidate make a difference? when heartburn hits fight back fast with tums chewy bites. fast relief in every bite. crunchy outside. chewy inside. tum tum tum tum tums chewy bites. i've got a nice long life ahead. big plans. so when i found out medicare doesn't pay all my medical expenses, i got a medicare supplement insurance plan. [ male announcer ] if you're eligible for medicare, you may know it only covers about 80%
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start at one of the cancer treatment centers of america hospitals near you. the evolution of cancer care is here. learn more at cancercenter.com/experts appointments available now. >> kimberly strahl soul of "the wall street journal" says more bombshells are to come in the dossier investigation that was funded by the hillary clinton campaign the democratic national committee. this friday afternoon. some of those things happen. because some of these things happen on a friday. we hope that it will be forgotten over the weekend but it will not be. we will be watching it.
it's halloween, so happy halloween. i love your costume today. it's awesome. not until next tuesday. >> still working on mine. thanks for joining us. >> "outnumbered" starts now. spit out the case of the trump-russia dossier is hitting up with democrats may be in trouble. we now know top members of the democratic party denied knowing anything about payment to the firm behind the research. did they tell the truth when they spoke to congressional investigators about it? making false statements to congress is against the law. this is "outnumbered" bread i am harris faulkner. here today from the fox business network, dagen mcdowell. direct townhall.com, katie pavlich bread for right of any spokesperson for the state department, marie harf and today's hashtag #oneluckyguy actor and director superstar kevin sorbo, and he is out with a brand-new film today. let there be light. we're going to hear about that later but right now, let there be kevin. outnumbered.